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tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 1, 2017 10:30pm-10:46pm BST

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you can see more on all of today's stories on the bbc news channel. that's all from me. good night. today has brought some fabulous picture because of the loud grouping and the thunder. tomorrow, it looks much drier. there will be warm, sunny spells for many of us but not before we have had a chilly night. showers continue to use down and intensity. still quite sharp in eastern areas. they will ease away for most and allow, and a starry skies, temperatures to ball close to
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frost levels. potentially, a bit of mist and fog around across the south andindeed mist and fog around across the south and indeed the north and west. otherwise, sunday morning looks like the best part of the day. chilly, but before the cloud starts to build up. the showers will be few and far between. we start the day with quite a bit of cloud across the north—east of england and the odd shower left over from today. come the art on in, it should break up and we will see sunshine. the potential for a it should break up and we will see sunshine. the potentialfor a little valley fog should clear away. a very promising day. one or two showers possible in eastern england but they will be isolated. the fair—weather cloud will build up into the afternoon, the best of the sunshine around the coast. temperatures on the high side. feeling pleasant because the winds are light,
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particularly with the sunshine. it looks as if it is set for the smallest chance of a shower for the boat race. a couple of football games going on. sunshine in swansea, the remote possibility of a shower as arsenal take on man city. high pressure is building in but it doesn't last for the west for very long because the weather systems are brushing rain across northern ireland and western parts of scotland. monday has a different complexion to the weather. sunshine for cardiff and london. more on the website. hello, this is bbc news. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment. first, the headlines. britain says that gibraltar cannot be used as a bargaining chip in brexit negotiations. spain insists it will have a direct
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say on the territory once it leaves the eu. translation: on gibraltar, no agreement between the european union and the uk will apply without the consent of spain. a hate crime investigation is launched after a teenage asylum seeker was attacked by a gang of youths at a bus stop in south london and left in a critical condition. we believe it is a hate crime. prior to the attack taking place, the young person was asked where they we re young person was asked where they were from an when they said they we re were from an when they said they were an asylum seeker, that is when the frenzied attack took place. at least 100 people are reported to have been killed by a massive mudslide in southern colombia. the mud engulfed homes and roads, hundreds of families are missing. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow.
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with me are anne ashworth, associate editor at the times and bonnie greer, playwright and writer for the new european. tomorrow's front pages. the mail on sunday continues its campaign against videos on google and youtube which show violent or terror related content. tomorrow's story highlights a video showing how to penetrate a stab vest. britain's airports and nuclear power stations need to tighten their defences against terrorist attacks in the face of increased threats to electronic security systems, that's according to a story on the sunday telegraph's front page. british passports could soon be changing colour to dark blue, as part of a £500 million post—brexit redesign, that story on the front page of the sunday express. the sunday times has a story about how multi—millionaire peers are claiming tens of thousands pounds a year in expenses for attending the house of lords while making little or no contribution to debates or committees. and the observer reports pressures being put on the government by some cross—party mps who want to guarantee that eu nationals would still be able to work in the nhs after brexit. so let's begin.
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the sunday telegraph, couple of stories here. boris says gibraltar is not for sale, saying britain's supporters packable and rock like, which is pretty good, isn't it? the point is this has taken people buy supplies —— surprise. point is this has taken people buy supplies -- surprise. it was a surprise element, but the spanish would have detail over the future of gibraltar. it seems to have caused extraordinary surprise today. this should have been something i would have been known. every time that spain has an opportunity to make a territorial claim about gibraltar, it takes it. the ministers weren't prepared for this, that is the shocking part. for spain, it is national pride. absolutely. the
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issue is whether we are prepared for everything that is going to come and because this is about their territory as well, and the fact that gibraltar was almost unanimous voting to remain, and whether it is as legitimate argument or not, the surprise is what is worrying. but so many gibraltarians want to remain pa rt many gibraltarians want to remain part of britain, and always have. they always have but they also want to remain in the eu. i wonder whether we are going to be facing some rather tough decisions and gibraltar. there was a discussion in 2001, 2002, and there was a referendum on it, on the whole issue of whether they wanted to be part, still remain as uk citizens, part of written. and i wonder whether there will be an issue ofjoint sovereignty, whether it will emerge again. the other deal on the table
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are eu nationals, what is best dyche is going to be? and uk brits, what will their status be in the eu? the second issue is that border with northern ireland. that is the only border we have with eu, and everyone seems to be shocked that this is all oi'i seems to be shocked that this is all on the table. and there is a multiplicity with which we will be confronted. the telegraph lead story is that airports and nuclear power stations are on terror alerts. what is the information? there is an old physicist axiom about this kind of thing which it always boils down to something is always making something ahead of you and what is happening, allegedly isis, i quit daesh, has taken some of these —— i call it
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daesh, take the airport security and build it, they have discovered they have the ability to actually get batteries inside of computers or whatever that can't be read. always difficult to remain ahead of people who have time on their hands to come up who have time on their hands to come up with these schemes. a threat also to nuclear. it is very, very clear that once they've got the technology that once they've got the technology that isis has, they are one step ahead of the security. or they have i'iow ahead of the security. or they have now is this electronic caliphate, they are beaten on the ground so they are beaten on the ground so they have to keep it growing, they have to build these incredible... they are beating us on the technology. that makes them more dangerous. they are 100 times more dangerous. they are 100 times more
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dangerous. they are thinking about how to take everyday electronic items and get them past the system, and that was always going to happen. the mail on sunday, part of their campaign against the kind of videos you can access on very open you can access on very open platforms, you can access on very open platforms, google but money is the headline, web giant cashes in on vile video showing how to get through a stab vest. a very troubling is tory. this man has prepared a video made in a german word, exactly how you can use a knife to get through a stab vest. it is on youtube. he is receiving money for sharing this stuff and is unapologetic about it and it seems as if we have this itjewish and with google —— it seems as if we have this situation with google. there is a lot of pressure ring on
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companies like youtube. they are responding in some cases to taking down these videos. i agree with you 100% but the big issue going forward is the question of freedom of access, freedom of speech, how do you define, with these open access media, how do you define what is indecent? i agree with you 100% and that becomes the issue and these are multinational corporations. google do respond to things if you raise an objection. how can it possibly, with the best will in the world, they can't police the whole site, can they? then maybe they need to be some rules that it complies with. it is not a platform, it is a publisher. people are making money out of it. we need to get a grip of this and i am astounded that the
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government has been so slow on getting onto this. i agree with you again, ithink getting onto this. i agree with you again, i think it partly has to do with well google is located, that is a difficult and for the government to intervene on, but i agree with you. was there supposed to be a google tax which hasn't been paid? it is difficult to enforce these things, itjust goes around, these multinationals. the sunday times reveal rich peers are paid for doing nothing. some laws, not all of them, get up to £40,000 tax—free from doing much work. this has resurfaced quite a bit. we are trying to understand what this is. is it a false flag to mark of course they get paid. what is this story actually about? they are not breaking any rules, they are claiming money. we all know that so
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what is this actually about? is it about getting rid of the lords altogether? or what is it? i didn't see altogether? or what is it? i didn't see anything in the story that was new or that would make me think, oh my god, this is horrible. and we never hear about those laws who do a great deal of work who are experts in their own field, no great deal, and you might actually say that the laws is quite cheap for what we get. a second elected chamber would be more expensive, potentially, but they would be. well, i mean... far be it from me to say... oh, god on, bonnie! you are here to save! the story, in particular, about their getting paid too much money, i don't know what this is about because people complain about that all the time and exact, there are experts in their that work very hard. let's
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look at the observer. three stories here are related to brexit in some way. what a surprise. here we have the observer. nhs recruits must be given special status after brexit, mps urge. the fear is that there are so many people who come to the uk to work in the nhs that could we really do without them if they were not allowed to stay or come in the future? there are studies that would show what it would be like if they we re show what it would be like if they were not here and it is not a pretty picture. it is the same with investment bankers who found most of our houses and businesses, they want passports to be able to stay, some of them are thinking about going to dublin. i think someone should do a study and do the nhs, and show all the eu nationals out of the nhs. that is the story. do a model, and let the nation see what it looks like without eu nationals. we can
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train our own people to work in these roles. i think this story is interesting in that the focus is generally on the hospitality industry and the migrant labour there but we tend to forget how many spaniards or whatever are working within the nhs, and that will be a big row within all these negotiations, as to when the start date for people may be having to leave begins. and we are starting to find out how much this state is so into wind and interwoven with the single lock, it is going to be massive, massive, massive. have a look at a cup stories the
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sunday express. eu sends us that bill for wi—fi and

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